Do you think traditional Monopoly takes a long time to play? Say hello to this Monopoly longest game edition! Featuring tortoise and hare tokens, as well as the world’s longest Monopoly gaming board with several… This is the longest version of the Monopoly game, with numerous (and multiple) properties. A few unusual game play characteristics, such as no bids and players receiving cash for landing on free parking, help make the game go longer. Have you run out of money? Simply cut the banknotes in half along the dotted line. So pack a lunch, bring a change of clothing, and prepare to play Monopoly for the longest time ever!

Longest monopoly game ever

The most striking thing about this longest monopoly version is of course the large game board! with 66 properties, 16 streets, Railroads and 2 utilities it is one of the greatest board games. Keep on playing’: think the original Monopoly game takes forever to play. It’s got nothing over this edition of the Monopoly game. Longest…monopoly game…ever

Why is this Monopoly board game so long?

In this Monopoly board game, there is also only one dice, no auctions, you earn money if you land on Free Parking, you can continue play even if you’re bankrupt, and you may cut up the money. That’s correct. Hasbro adds in the rules that it doesn’t know how long the game will go, so if you run out of money, simply cut your bills in half, so a $500 bill becomes two $500 bills, for example. When playing the original Monopoly game, superfans know that properties must be auctioned off. Failure to do so extends the game. As a result, auctions are not permitted here!

Monopoly Fun Facts!

The longest Monopoly game ever held in a bathtub lasted 99 hours. This record has since been broken by attempts to play the game in unusual situations, including as an underground game that lasted 100 hours and a tree house marathon that lasted 240 hours.

When creator Charles B. Darrow approached Parker Brothers in the early 1930s, the toy firm rejected the game, citing various problems. He developed and sold 5,000 handmade versions to a Philadelphia department store. Darrow approached Parker Brothers again once the game became popular, and this time the business agreed to commercialize the product. Parker Brothers is currently a Hasbro company.